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CATARIill is a very frequent cause
of that class of diseases popularly
known as female weakness.
Catarrh of thepelvicorpans produces
6uch a variety of disagreeable and irri
tating1 symptoms that man' people
in fact, the majority of people have
no idea that they are caused by catarrh.
Jt all the women who are suffering1
with any form of female weakness
would write to Dr. Hartman, Columbus,
Ohio, and give him a complete descrip
tion of their symptoms and the peculiar
ties of their troubles, he will immedi
ately reply with complete directions
for treatment, free of charge.
Mrs. Eva Bartho, 133 East t2th
street, N. Y. City, N. Y., writes:
44 1 suffered for three years ivith
leucorrhea and ulceration of the
tvomb. The doctor advocated an
operation ivhich I dreaded very
mucin and strongly objected to go
under it. Novj I am a changed
'woman. Peruna cured me ; it took
nine bottles, but I felt so much im
proved I kept taking it, as I dreaded
an operation so much. I am today
in perfect health and have not felt
so voell for fifteen years." Mrs.
Miss Maud Steinbach, 1899 12th St.,
Milwaukee, Wis., writes :
44 Last winter I felt sick most of the
time, was irregular and suffered from
nervous exhaustion and severe bearing1
down pains. I had so frequently heard
of Peruna and what wonderful cures it
performed so I sent for a bottle and in
lour weeks rny health and strength
'were entirety restored to me." Miss
Every where the women are using1
Peruna and praising it. Peruna is not a
palliative simply ; it cures by removing
the cause of female disease.
Dr, Hartman hasprobably cured more
women of female ailments than any
other livingpbysician. He makes these
cures simply by using and recommend
If you do not derive prompt and satisfactory results from the
use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a fult statement
of your case and he will be pleased
Address Dr. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium,
The '1'houebtleii Alan.
"This is a very difficult piece," she said,
as she turned from the piano. "It make
"Same here," returned the thoughtless
man. Chicago Poat.
Just as a Fruit Tree, Outwardly Well;
May Wither and Pie, So May You
YOUR BLOOD AfJD KILL
A Great Free Offer to All
by Accepting Which
Mail, a Large Bottle of the New Sterile Me
dicinal Food, Ozomulsion.
Is it your heart ?
Is it your kidneys ?
Is it your lungs ?
What organ is wrong ?
Where is your weak spot ?
Wherever it is, strengthen it with Ozomulsion.
It seems strange to some people, that a man may look the picture
of health, may have muscles of iron, may be like a blooming fruit tree,
and yet at core his vitality may be sapped away, just as the fruit tree,
with green leaves and bark, may really be dying from blight at the core.
Thre is a remedy for you, if you are such a victim.
It is Ozomulsion..
The trouble with you internally, whether your heart, liver, lung3,
oi other organs, are affected, is due to weakness. The weakness comes
from impoverished blood, poisoned, perhaps, by a pernicious microbe.
- Ozomulsion sterilizes and enriches the blood. Furnishes vital salts
that the sick body needs. Stimulates the working of your internal
organs. Puts your entire body upon a new footing of health.
Pains and disease of every kind vanish after the use of Ozomulsion.
It begins at the foundation and builds up.
It is not a drug or nerve stimulant. It is a Food. It is a New Idea
in medicine, and is successful, because it works with nature.
Oi'-omulsion is made from the finest and purest cod liver oil, impreg
nated "yvith salts and medicines which regenerate and vitalize all the
internal organs of the body.
Ozomulsion can be depended upon
make you well.
It Positively Cures Consumption.
TRY ST FREE
To prove what Ozomulsion will do for
you, or for any member of your family,
we will gladly send you by mail, pre
paid, a Free Sample Bottle of Ozomul
sion Food, It is the emulsion physicians
prescribe and use the year round in their
families and practice and is sold in large
bottles Weighing Over Two Pounds.
Send us your name and complete ad
dress (by letter or postal card) and the
Free Sample Bottle will at once be
Ozomulsion Food Co
98 riSt ST, NEW YOBS
The Food That Does Good
Better Than Quinine.
CURES Chill r.,fc-,
and drives out feLT",
ALL, Malaria, E-r-
and is a Oreat TONER
lo tho SYSTEM.
W. Il. AKIN & SON, Proprietors, EvansvHIe, Indiana.
A S&STA I 1C SSBfc
to give you his valuable advice
a iesr. jie na Deen mentioned as a
candidate for oflice very frequently."
"Yes" answered Farmer Corntoel; "the
only trouble is that everytime anybody
mt-inions mm, me oiner ieiiers laugu.
be Sick from inter
Readers of this Paper,
They Fay Obtain Free by
FORREST'S LAST FIGHT
J. B. Fletcher, of Tyler, Tex., Gives a
Graphic Description of It.
After a lapse of more than thirty
seven years, the writer has concluded
to give a short account of this light,
as It ia very indelibly impressed upon
his mind. lie was then a smooth
faced boy of less than tweaty years of
age, and a member of Company D,
Eighth cavalry, Forrest's corps. The
fight occurred, as I now recollect, on
April 1. 1865, and was just about the
last figtit Forrest's cavalry had during
the war. On the morning of March
31 the four regiments composing Ly
on's Kentucky brigade, viz.: Third,
Seventh, "Eighth and Twelfth, togeth
er with a part of Gen. Roddy's Ala
bama cavalry, commenced flghtiag
Gen. Wilson's advanced forces at
Montevallo, Ala., about sunup. The
first utand was made in the cemetery,
just outside of the town. Wilson's
greatly superior forces soon forced
us to fall back, which we did In good
order. We fell back about three miles
to a creek, where we made another
stand, utilizing the high banks of the
creek as a temporary breastworks.
Here we repulsed several obstinate
charges made by largely superior
forces, holding the Federals in check
for about three hours. In the ab
sence of our brigade commander, Gen.
Hy. Lyon, Col. Ed Crossland, of the
Seventh Kentucky, was in temporary
The Federals finally made an at
tempt to flank us by crossing the creek
both above and below us, and were
about to surround us, whei the bugle
sounded a retreat. In this retreat we
stubbornly contested every inch of the
ground. We would form a regiment
on one side of the road and fight
awhiie, until" too hotly pressed, and
then we would fall back and reform
in the rear of some other regiment
which had previously been formed be
hind us. Thus we continued fighting,
forming and falling back, all day,
leaving the ground strewn with both
the blue and the gray.
We camped that night, March 31,
1865, near Randolph, Ala., and in and
around an old church, which I learned
was a Hardshell Baptist church. .1
remember right well that I spent the
night ii the old church, and in the
pulpit at that. This is, to my recol
lection, the first pulpit I had ever had
the pleasure of occupying. It was a
sad night, for nearlyall the available
space in the church was occupied by
poor wounded and dying soldiers. The
sad memories of that night will never
be forgotten in this life.
The next morning, April 1, Gei.
Forrest, after a hard ride of one hun
dred miles in a very few hours,
reached us about sunrise. I remem
ber so well the shout that went up
from those pineclad hills when it was
known that our beloved leader had ar
rived. Soon the bugle sounded call
ing us to "boot and saddle," and in a
very few minutes we were mounted
and in line. I shall never forget how
the whole command that morning, a3
we sat oniur horses in line of battle,
united in singing that sweet, sad song
so well remembered by old soldiers,
"Just Before the Battle, Mother, I
Am Thinking Most of You," etc.
Roddy's men had nearly all vai
ished during the first day's fight. The
boys said they had gone home to get
a clean 6hirt. Of course I don't know
where they went, but I know that
they were not at roll call April 1. I
remember how Roddy's men looked as
they fell back on the first day. Their
"bright smiles (?) haunt me still."
On this morning our available force
consisted of the four Kentucky regi
ments, perhaps 150 raw militia, one
battery of four light guns and Gen.
Forrest's staff and escort, commanded
by Cj.pt. Sam Donaldson, altogether
about 1,300 men of all arms. With
this small force we had to meet a
well disciplined army consisting of
13,000 cavalry, 1,500 infantry and four
full batteries of artillery, and these
fresh and flushed with victory.
The forces were arranged as fol
lows: Forrest, commanding our bat
tery, was planted across the road run
ning from Montevallo to Selma; the
Third and Eighth Kentucky Cavalry
(dismounted) was formed on the left
hand side of the road, their right rest
ing on the battery; the Seventh and
Twelfth Kentucky Cavalry (dis
mounted) were formed oi the right
side of the road, their left wing rest
ing on the battery: the fourth regi
ment formed a V, the small end rest
ing on the battery; the militia was
formed directly behind the battery,
as a support, and Forrest, with his es
cort and staff, were formed just in
the rear of them.
Just about 8 o'clock a. m. the fight
began. Forrest had thrown forward
that hard fighter, Lieut. Nat Boone,
with ten men, to reconnoiter, and soon
the shrill clangor of a bugle was heard
beyond the old field in front of the
Confederate position, and soon after
Boone and his little band dashed into
sight, followed closely by the enemy,
who charged in right gallant style.
The battery low opened up on them
with telling effect, as well as the
whole line, and soon the Federal line
began to waver and fall back, leaving
about 180 killed and wounded lying on
the field. All then was quiet for about
twenty minutes. No, not quite; the
cries aid groans of the wounded and
dying were heart-rending. The rea
son I remember it so well I guess, is
that it was the last scene of the kind
I ever witnessed, for which I heartily
In a little more than twenty min
utes from the time of the repulse the
Federal bugle was heard sounding an
other charge. Then opened upon my
boyish sight one of the grandest
sights these eyes have ever gazed
upon. Out of the woods and into the
old field came the Federal advance
in columns of two. They were su
perbly mounted on magnificent white
horses, and, flushed with victory the
previous day and stung by the morn
ing's defeat, they came, with drawn
sabers and yelling like Commanche In
dians. There were just forty of them
in this charge, and as they came on
yelling and waving their sabers our
battery began playing upon them, to
gether with the four Kentucky regi
ments. They were firing at them
point blank, short range, and they
fell like wheat before the sickle. Yet
they never wavered and the flag, "Old
Glory," God bless her (I love her
now), was not allowed to even strike
the ground. As fast as one ensign
was killed another would snatch the
flag, and, waving it, would encourage
the others on, not to victory, but
death. All but six of the forty were
killed before they reached the battery,
but they -rode gallantly, recklessly,
on through the battery, placing the
flag oi the battery. One of the six
hacked Forrest over the head with
his saber, and striking at him again,
cut away the hammer of his pistol, and
but for the timely assistance of M. C.
Gallaway (who died a few years ago
in Memphis), would 'doubtless have
closed his brilliant career. Gallaway
shot and killed the brave Federal. In
the meantime, the general had man
aged to draw another pistol, with
which he dispatched two others in
short order, Dr. Jones, of the staff,
killed one, and one of our gunners,
seeing his general in danger, ran up
and killed one with a hand spike. Not
one of them escaped. The brave offi
cer (a colonel) who knocked Forrest
over the head and as killed by Gal
laway, was named Taylor. He was
as brave as Caesar. In fact, of all
the men I fought during the four
years of war, these forty were, I think,
the bravest. They belonged to what
was called Wilder's Lightning Brigade
and lightning they were and if any
of the brigade are living and should
see this article, I would like to corre
spond with them. I now remember
as the six survivors of the forty came
charging through the battery, one of
them ran his horse over one of the
cassons, breaking off a wheel.
This was the last fight I was in, and
I think It was the last fighting For
rest did. I was then a young, beard
less boy. After the fight was over,
we fell back to Tuscaloosa, Ala., and
from there to Artesia, Miss., where
Gen. Forrest one morning, as Y re
member now, May 1, 1S65, had us all
drawn up in line and had rer.d to us
the sad news that we were surren
dered. That was one of the saddest
hours of my life. Boys who had
fought and suffered together for four
long and bloody years were now to be
separated, never to meet again on
earth. Nearly forty years have passed
away. I am now old and gray, nearly
60 years of age, and as this is verj
likely the last war article I shall evev
write, I want a parting word with the
survivors of that war. Our lines are
getting thinner all the time. We are
passing over the dark river by brig
ades. All will soon be gone. Comrades
brave, are you ready? Soon the
grand roll call over there will be
sounded. Are you ready? Oh, get
ready now. God bless you all.
J. B. FLETCHER,
Co. D, Eighth Ky. Cavalry, C. S. A
CAN BUY HIS CITY COUSIN.
But "Reggie" Smiles at "Rube," and
Has Lots of Fun at His
A correspondent of the St. Louis Re
public has a wrong conception of the
relationship between the city raised
boy and his country cousin, if he
thinks the former lays a claim to
greater knowledge than the latter
When you compare intellects, if the
country boy has had any advantages,
he can hold his own pretty well witn
the city cultured, and no one will con
cede that fact quicker than the urban
dude. It takes a bright couitry boy but
a litt f e while to rub off the hayseed and
polish up, and whei they do they shine
to better advantage than the city cous
Tbo very best, men of this nation
were country raised boys who got the
foundation from far-off schoolhouses.
and who had to wade through snow
and slush to get there. These make
men; they make the nations rulers
and they are the last ones that a city
naybob would attempt to sit down on
and there arc two good reasons why
the city man ha3 a very high respect
for the rural relative.
There are some very good truths in
the facts, which we give below:
Urban has always looked down on
suburban. Inhabitants of the cities
have ever smiled on dwellers in the
country and laid uncomplimentary
stress on their appearance, manners
and lack of culture according to city
measure. Once a "heathen" was only
a dweller on the heath one who lived
outside of a city. These "neathens
have ever since been considered fit
subjects for ridicule and proper ob
jects for the cunning wiles of the city
The city smiles at the country, and
grins when it talks about "Rubes,"
"jays," "hayseeds." "the bush," "wild
and woolly West," and other terms
that signify some sort of inferiority.
The grin often breaks into a laugh at
the "heathen," without the city man
going through the mental effort to
inquire what he is laughing about.
James Wilson, secretary of the De
partment of Agriculture, has compiled
some very interesting figures about
the "Jays" and "hayseeds," which may
furnish the proud city man with a few
reasons for his smiles and grins and
laughs when he contemplates his coun
try cousins. He has shown who
"Rube" is, the place he occupies in the
uation. and his position as compared
with his "distant" relatives, "Reggie"
and "Chollie," in the city. Mr. Wil
son's figures for 1000 show that there
were 40,000.000 "Rubes" in the United
States; actually that more than one
half of the population o fthis great
country is residing on farms.
Think of it. Mr. Citydwcller!
Then he tells us that the "jays"
have a capital of $20,000,000,000 in
vested In agriculture, which is four
times as much as is invested in man
ufactures. Now, "Reggie," laigh at "Rube"
coming to town and having a "roar
ing spree" on 65 cents, when you
spend $11 for a dinner, and give the
professional beggar who waits on you
"Rube" could buy you. even at your
own estimated value, if he was foolish
enough to do so, and was looking after
If you want to know what "Rube"
is in politics, consider the rural vote.
Laugh at "Rube" if it pleases you, for
he can stand it. Selected:
WEALTH FLOWING TO AMERICA
Because This Cour.try Supplies the
Brains to Make It Fruitful.
The Chicago Inter-Ocean says:
"The United States is beginning to
.govern the world industrially," said
Prof. Ernst Von Halle in a recent
lecture before the American Chamber
of Commerce, at Berlin, "by supply
ing the intelligence and organizing
capacity, while the world supplies the
capital." Whether Prof. Halle was
exactly correct in his assertion that
foreign lands are supplying the capi
tal with which American intelligence
is beginning to govern the' industrial
world is really immaterial. For mere
capital is the least important of the
three factors of industrial progress.
It matters not from what kind of
boiler the steam comes, so it be
brought to the engine. But it mat
ters everything that the brains which
bring the steam to the engine and
direct the engine be shrewd, skillful
and resolute. If such brains exist,
they will somehow manage to get the
parts of the engine together and to
find the boiler to supply the power.
Prof. Halle's statement is but another
way of saying that the world belongs
to those with the ability to use it and
with the courage to keep it. That is
to say, the world belongs to brains
and brawn, or, more accurately, to
hrawn directed bv brains. Without
these, mere wealth is idle and help
less, and cannot even reproduce useu.
If the wealth of the world is turning
over more as Prof. Halle declares.
to America for organization and direc
tionfor brains and brawn to mane
it fruitful it Is because this nation
has chnwn. and is showing, that it
has, above all others, the strength to
keep and the will to use that it Is,
above all others, the land of brawn
ap.4 brains, Times-Democrat. ,
Described Hia Lost Spectacle Too
Arcoratrly for the Kevrnrd
A great tixny stories are told of the late
Thomas Brackett Keed, many of which,
doubtless, are clever inventions, but the fol
lowing, related rr a friend oi tbe deau.
ta.tei.man, sounds enough like him to be
true, ays Youth's Companion.
The iriend, while traveling in a sleeping
car, had been careleM enough to leave hi
rold-framed epectaclea bine lor a few mo-
merit on a shelf in the wsih-room, and
when he went o look for them they were
cone. He immediately put up a written no
tice in two or three places, describing the
spectacles and ouencc rewaru ot one dol
lar for their recovery, but to no purpose.
He never saw them again.
He related the incident one day to Mr.
"When von described the spectacles and
offered a dollar to the tinder,''' arked the lat
ter, in his accustomed drawl, were you
careful to say they were gold:
"Well, that's the reason you didn't cet
them," reioined Mr. Reed. "The millers
nium hasn't come yet."
Saved Ilia Life.
Whitehall, III.. June 8th. Mr. Lon Man-
ley had cngnt & Disease and alter his home
doctor had wealed him for sometime he
finally told him that he could do nothing
more for him, and that lie would surely die.
A friend who had heard of what Dodd's
Kidney Pills had none in cases of Kidney
Trouble, advised Mr. Alaniey to try
treatment of this remedy.
He xiid so and everyone was surprised and
ielighted to see an improvement in a very
snort time, this improvement gradually
kept on a the treatment proceeded, till
now Mr. Manlev is well. He savs:
"Tne doctor said he had done all he couldi
for me. He gave me up. A friend adv teed
me to take Dodd's Kidney Pills, and in a
few weeks I was nearly all rmht apain.
"I am not dea-d. and can truthfully say
that I feel better today than I have for
years. Dodd a Kidnev Pills are a wonder
ful remedy and I will always praise them
and recommend them to everyone fciiffering
a? I did.
Mr. Manlev's recovery hag caused a pro
found sensation, as no one ever thought he
A Society UenlDn.
"Who could ever have supposed that Lii
Han' husband would turn out to be a
"Haven't you heard about it? He gave
a dinner the other night at which all tha
guests ate while hanging Irom trapeze bjr
their toes. Cleveland ieacier.
NEW INFORMATION DIREAl'S.
Ceornr II. Dnnlrlft, General I'aitriiK
Anient of tlie New York fen-
trni, Booming- Reaorta.
To boom pleasure and health resorta
along the .New loik Central and associ
ated line? and thereby increase the earn
ings of hi- department, (.ieorge H. Dan
iel.", general pas-enger agent of the Cen
tral, has installed information'- bureaus
throughout the country, lie js trying thia
Dlan of advertising for the first time.
Tiie function ot the-e bureaus is to con
vey information concerning the Central
and the pleasure resorts, and also to sell
tickets' to anyone who may wish to buy.
These bureaus have been established in,
this city. Brooklyn, Syracuse, Ilochester,
Buffalo, Niagara Fall. Montreal, Toronto,
Cleveland, Detroit, Indianapolis, Cincin
nati, Louisville, St. Louis, Chicago, Denver,
Los Angeles, San Francisco, and Portland,
Ore. From the Xew York Herald.
Tom "Did she ask you if she were th
only girl you ever loved?" Jack "Mo.
She took it for granted.'' Somerville Jour-
We Can't Tell Your Fortune,
but we have publications that will enLightea
you about Texas and its great poiil:l it ies.
Other "Katy" publications, "The Golden
Square," "The Coming Country," "Old
Mexico," etc., will be mailed on application.
Addres-s, "KATY," 510 Wainwnght Bldg.,
Ht. Louis, JkJ.
Patience "What did he mean by speak
ing of her Sphinx-like expression?"
Patrice "lier stoney glare, 1 suppose."
CHEAP TO COLORADO.
The Burlington's Cheap Rates for a Sum
Take your vacation in Colorado. Re
inarknbly cheap daily tourist rates after
June 1st, and from Jnbi Tut to 10th round
trip rates are less than half.
Cheap to Minnesota.
To this beautiful summer region daily
low tourist ratesof approximately one fare,
plus ?2.00 round trip.
Cheap to Califorxia.
Special half rates round trip to California,
Juhj 1st to J Oth. Low round trip rates
less than onr fare from August 1st to 14th.
Write me describing proposed route. L.
W.Wakki.et, G. P. A., Iiurlingtun Route,
604 Fine Street, St. Louis, Mo.
itripnndrd Too Stoon. ,
Hi Aunt John, why did you enter the
John rJccansp. denr aunt. I was- called.
''Are you sure. John, that it wasn't some
other noise you heard?" Puck.
Don't Get Footsore! Get Foot-Eaae.
A wonderful powder that cure tired, hot.
aching feet and makes new- or tight shoes
easv. Ask to-day for Allen's I'oot-Kase.
Accept no substitute. Trial package FREE.
Addlress A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N.Y.
People seldom improve when they have
no other model but themselves -to copy
after. ti ol u s ni i t h .
To Care n Cold In One Dr.
Take Laxative Tiromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund moneyif it fails to cure. 25c
We imitate only what we believe and
All creameries use butter color. Why
cot do a3 thev do use June Tint Butter
The beauty seen, is partly in him who see3
"TheKlean.Kool Kitchen Kind" of stoves
keep you clean and cool. Economical and al
ways ready. Sold at good stove stores.
Better be a good man than a man of goods.
picn'a f7iirp rannnt. Tie ton "hicrhlv Rnnkpn fif
is a cough cure. ,7. W. O'Brien, 322 Third
Ave., X., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. C, 1900.
Dentists are dealers in extracts. Chicago
3t4t-S aj 'i-'t -siAi-a . J J - Ai-v-voJ.- j - i s
ftWItSffft- tc tC fv-rc if7e7$ t V ti-ft rofi.-C fPBrT?
By soothine rd subduing
the pain, that's the way
Price, 25c. and 50c .
MEN IN HIGH POSITION.
United States Senator Daniel, of
Virginia, said in a recent speech at Bal
timore that the nineteenth century
produced five soldiers to whom the
world hRS friten 'the title of preat
Napoleon, Wellington, Von Moltke,
Grant and Robert E.Lee.
Secretary of the Interior Hitchcock
has ordered the sale of the 2,000,000
feet of lumber seized by officials in
the Choctaw nation recently, when
several larpe lumber mills, running in
violation of the law, were ordered
closed hy the interior department. The
secretary's action makes it impossible
for mills to operate in the Indian ter
The president of the United States
will have a private entrance for him
self and family in the fine new railroad
station now being: constructed in
Washincrton. Mr. Cleveland used to
ecape the crowds by having his driver
take him to the forward ends of the
trains instead of entering- at the front
of the station, but even this refujre
is no lonper practicable, so the private
entrance has been arranged.
I'x-(ov. Scofield, of Wisconsin, says
he will never forget the first time he
wore a dress suit. It was at a ball on
the evening of the day he was inaugu
rated, lie and Mrs. Scofield stood
on a plat form some inches higher than
the floor and shook hands with the
crowd. At that time the governor
weighed under 100 pounds, his spouse
being rather a large woman. In a lull
of the proceedings he said: "Martha,
we must look like the living skeleton
and the fat woman to these people."
Mrs. Scofield loves a joke and the hu
mor of her husband's idea totally up
set her gravity for the rest of the
Not many men think of themtelves1 when
they are hunting a place for blame. Chi
. Mrs. Laura L. Barnes, Wash
ington, D. C, Ladies Auxiliary to
Burnside Post, No. 4, Q. A. R.,
recommends Lydia E. Pinkham's
"In diseases that come to women only,
as a rule, the doctor is called m, some
times several doctors, but still matters
go from bad to worse ; but I have
never known of a case of female weak
ness which was not helped when
L.ydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound was used faithfully. For
young women who are subject to
headaches, backache, irregular or pain
ful periods, and nervous attacks due to
the severe strain on the system by
some organic trouble, and for women
of advanced years in the most trying
time of life, it serves to correct every
trouble and restore a healthy action of
all organs of the body.
" Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is a household reliance
in my home, and I would not be with
out it. In all my experience with this
medicine, which covers years, I have
found nothing to equal it and al
ways recommend it." Mrs. Lii RA L.
Barnes, 607 Second St., N. E., Wash
ington, D. C. 95000 forfeit If original of
above tetter proving genuineness cannot be produced.
Such testimony should be ac
cepted bv all women as convinc
ing evidence that Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
.stands without a peer as a rem
edy for all the distressing ills of
Put a variety into Summer living
.it's not the time of year to live near
the kitchen range. Libby's
Veal Loaf Potted Turkey
Ox Tongue Etc.
Quickly Made Ready to Serve.
Send to-day for the little booklet,
"How to Make Good Things to
Eat," full of ideas on quick, deli
cious lunch serving. Libby's Atlas
of the World mailed free for 5
two-cent stamps. x
Libby, McNeill &Libby
Chicago. V. S. A.
FREE TO WOfVaEK
To prove the bealiiir and
cleansing- power of Faxllne
Toilet Antiseptic we will
lllAfl n. 1 n rtrn trlnl nsrlr.frA
with book of instructions
absolutely free. This is
not a tiny sample, but a large
package, enouph to conrince
anyone of its value. Women
all over the country are
praising Paxttne for wfcat it
has done In local treat
ment of female 111b. cur
ing all inflammation and discharges, wonderful
as a cleansing vaginal douche, for sore throat,
nasal catarrh, as a mouth wash, and to remove
tartar and whiten the teeth. Send to-day; a
postal card will do.
Sold bydrnnliti or pent notlnalH li-v na. itn
rents, larre box. Hatlir.rtliin
Tllf Jl. l'AiTOX t o., seoi CalaabuAT.
l5o ton. Maaa.
It 3 the thoroughly modern and scientific system of load
In? and the use of nnlv tht ho m.f.w.in .v.
"lutuwiw raciory usaea "nev Kival" Shells give bet
ter pattern, penetration and more uniform results gener
ally than any other shells. The special paper and the Win
chester patent corrugated head used in making "New
Rival" shells give them strength: to withstand reloading.
BE SURE TO GET WINCHESTER MAKE OP SI3LI-S.
V. t- .
TESTED BY TIME.
resides at 1915
Virginia St.', in
Texas, tells an Jj-
experience that isl
will interest ev
ery reader. It
shows as well
cures are last
ing cures. She
cnri TTr to
the earlv part of the year 1002 I had
been a sufferer from kidney troubles
for many years. The p&in in niy back
became worse and worse until it was a
dailj' burden that interfered with every
duty. I was much afflicted with head
aches and dizzy ipells and was unable
to rest well nijjhts. In May 1903 after
using1 Doan's Kidney Pills I made a
statement for publication declaring
that tbey had entirely relieved me of
the pain in my back. I have 6ince then
had a year's time in which to study the
effects of the medicine, and while I
have had slight touches of the trouble
since, the use of the pills has always
driven awaj- all sigrns of the disorder
and I have become convinced of the
fact that the first treatment was prac
tically permanent in its effects, and I
know that a box of Doan's Kidney Pills
kept on hand is a suflicient guarantee
agrninst any suffering- from the kidneys
or hack. I shoul d advise every sufferer
to take Doan's Kidney Tills, and I know
that they will be surprised and pleased
with the result."
A FREE TRIAL of this great kidney
medicine which cured Mrs. Broderick
will be mailed on application to any
part of the United States. Address
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. For
sale by all druggists, price CO cents per
The World's Greatest
The World's Sweetest
Sals Greater ita tie World's Product
of Otter SMe Soaps.
Sold Wherever Civilization Has
Millions of the world's best people
use Cutlcura Soap, assisted by Cuticura
Ointment, the great skin core, for pre
serving, purifying and beautifying tho
ekln, for cleansing the scalp of crusts,
- scales and dandruff, and the stopping of
falling hair, for softening, whitening
and soothing red, rough and sore hands,
for baby rashes, itchings and chaflngs,
for annoying irritations, or too free or
offensive perspiration, for ulcerative,
weaknesses, and many sanative, anti
septic purposes which readily suggest
themselves to women, especially moth
ers, as well as for all tho purposes of
the toilet, bath and nursery.
Cuticura Soap combines delicate
emollient properties derived from Cuti
cura, the great skin cure, with the pur
est of cleansing ingredients and tho
most refreshing of flower odours. No
other medicated soap ever compounded
is to be compared with it for presery
ing, purifying and beautifying the skin,
scalp, hair and hands. No other for
eign or domestic toilet soap, however
expensive, is to be compared with it for
oil the purposes of the toilet, bath and
nursery. Thus it combines in one soap
at one price the most effective skin and
complexion soap, and the purest and
sweetest toilet, bath aud nursery soap
Sold tfcrpnirhout the world. Cntleitra ReolTMJt, Ws.
(in form ft Chrolt Coated F11U, 2.". pr Tial ofWl,
Ointmnt. 8op. Drpotti lxndon. t7 Charter-
bouMFn.t ParKJRurdelaPcix i Eoon.l37 Cciambaa
An. Pottfr Drue Chero. Corp.. iiole Propa.
ft? Send tor - All About tha bkio. Scalp and Haix.
Makes Healthy Kidneys.
Dr. F. A. Remley, physician and drug'
gist, Alvin, Tex., writes : Smith Medical
Co., St. Louis, Mo. Gentlemen : Send
me 3 or 4 doz. of your Smith's Sure Kid
ney Cure. I am pushing it. Several
old chronic cases cured as if by magic
Price 50 cents and $1.00. For sale by
lief aud POSITIVE.
l.Y ttREK fll.EM.
For frfe faaiple adirta
uue bulldlug. ew York.
IEEDLE8 , For nil Srnln Jlarhlaea.
, I Standard Goods Only.
SHUTTLES ciaw.i Rni DKAiKRS.
DCDAIDC BLELOCK MFC. CO.,
REPAIRS t bia voi iM at., m. LMb, mI
CUiitiS V.htht ALL ILSt FAILS.
Best Cough Syrup. Ta.tea Good. Use
In time. Sold ot ornir?lr
i it r gin ii n r
A. N. K.-F
WHEH WRITIXO TO ADVERTISER
pleaae (Ute tha:jroa unr the tlvertU.
tent la thia paper.
BLACK POWDER SHELLS.
. . . . .